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. the local event that's helping innthe iggt against breast morninggnews.. all local.. all morning. ((bump out)) ((break 1)) honoo breaattcancer by sarita murray from spartea joins us ffr this mornings get involvedd- is it too late to get tickets? tickets? "bliik pink" to 3 get tickets? ticketss- issii too late to gettinvvlved?- how caa people pink?- what is blink - what is blink ink?- how can people get iivolved? 3 - is it too late to get ickets? tickets? "blink pink" tt honor brrast ccncer survivors is takinggplace friday october 19th from 7:30 p.m. to 11:30 p.m. at the tremont grand.for more information log oo to fox baltimore dot com slash morning. 3 &p3 3 3 3 3- 3 p3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 33 3 3 3 3 3 morning. 3 3 3 fiber map ssawan map coming up... if you... or sooeone you know... wns an amazon kindle... a reeund could be &pcomiig youu way.we'll telllyo why... and how mucc it'' worth. rolling stones nats nats ann in hhnor of 50 years together... the rooling stooes are returning to he stage. pale... for their upccming all morning.. ((break 2)) how does it brew such great c
.the pooulaa brand that's being recalled... &ppecause ii ccntains pecessof morning news.. all local.. all mo ♪ ♪ ♪ [ male announcer ] combine the pnc cashbuilder visa credit card with a qualifying pnc performance select checking account and earn 75% more than cards earning 1% cash back on almost everything. earning 1% cash back &p3 3 3 3 coming upp.. a halloweenn costume... in high deeand.and presidential debate.we'll tell pou which costume... is flying off shelvee. and the price of stamps... is poing up.how mucc more you can &pexpect to pay... and the ánew producc...that will soon be unveiled.you're watching fox all morninn. 3 hey, what are yoee for the m. and i've got my pumpkin k-cup packs for at home. now i can have my pumpkin coffee any time i want it. pumpkin's perfect. it's dunkin' with the press of a button. new pumpkin k-cup packs, only at dunkin' restaurants. america runs on dunkin' coffee. as a pastor, my support for question 6 is rooted in my belief that the government should treat everyone equally. i wouldn't want someone denying my rights based upon their religious views
counterparts to lead the way. >> translator: i want to be someone who has both a global and local perspective. i want to be confident in knowing what i'm capable of. >> translator: japan has experienced two lost decades of growth. we think if students can create a new path to the future, the country will be able to grow again. >>> a japanese film director returned from the prestigious toronto international film festival with an award in hand. he directed "the land of hope." it was inspired by the nuclear disaster in fukushima. he tells the story of an accident that devastates residents of a fictional town and picked their struggle to survive. nhk world has more. >> reporter: the movie is directed by award winning director, sono. sono views public interest and nuclear safety has been fading since the accident. with his new film, he wants to remind people. the film shows how the threat of radiation exposure affected local residents. this pregnant woman is too afraid to take off protective clothing. >> translator: i've made my film extremely dramatic. i extracted the essence of the whole thing a
way to educate our students is at the state level. that is between the local school board, teachers, and parents. i said i would take a look at the department of education, and it's possible, but they do some good things. we do not want to throw it away, but we need -- any federal organization, especially as big as the department of education, there's a lot of waste in there. give that money to the states. they can do it themselves. that's a state issue. it would be more economical doing it that way. we need to eliminate a lot of mandates from the department of education. i don't think a lot of career politicians, which i am not, but they do not grasp how these mandates that have been mandated down to the state, including education, they have to be paid for. it falls to the state usually. the federal government will just mandated. let's eliminate that and use our money wisely to focus it on a laser like the local schools, teachers, and the school boards. that's how you improve education. >> mr. casey. but this is a very important question that deals with our long-term economic growt
offenders to the county level, when who struggled with drugs and addiction. local governments are trying to break a cycle that kept state and local facilities crowded for years. >> some problems with sam brock and that story regarding -- sorry for that. we have a problem -- we'll get back to sam brock with that story. we have technical stories. >>> new information reveals that cell phone smuggling is a big problem in california's prisons. the report showed that some phones come from guards and other prison workers. 20 workers have been fired for that offense. one female prison work accused of bearing a inmate's child quit rather than undergo a test. others were caught sending nude photos or love letters on the phones. while romance is a motivating factor, the real motivator is cash. prisoners pay up to $1,000 for each phone. inmates use phones to rung street gangs and other organized crime. 4,000 bucks for a strip club using public funds. leaders of the port of oakland are on the the hot seem. maritime operations direct james kwan racked up a $4500 bill at a houston strip club back in 20
and bathe in local hot springs because of the locals kind treatment, the prisoners flourished. the actor who plays nicolai visits a russian cemetery before sitting out for moscow. >> translator: the people who are resting here wanted to return to their homeland but could not. they must have felt very sad. i came here to tell them that we would help fulfill their yearnings. >> reporter: opening night in moscow at the theater. his impassioned performance touches the russian audience. they respond to the rhythm of the russian song. the performance ends with nicolai returning to russia. however he gives her the gold coin. though he promises to come back, the two lovers are destined to never see each other again. [ applause ] >> translator: very good. it moved me to the bottom of my heart. >> translator: this taught me an aspect of japanese history that i didn't know before. you don't often see moscow theaters audiences in tears, but the tears flowed tonight. >> translator: there may be political problems between our two countries but i do feel that person to person communication right from the h
decisions are being made about you and about your community locally and nationally so that creates an interesting situation. we use the voting booth as a tool to bring common people into democracy. that is our way to participate, to go into the booth on that tuesday during the work day and check some boxes. that is our contribution. that is how we show what we want. we pick between a few people. a lot of millennials do vote. there are a lot of millennials who don't vote. there are a lot of millennials, as the title of of the report indicates, our dissolution. maybe they think their vote doesn't count. maybe they don't like the candidates. maybe they think that voting is too much of a hassle. but they are not voting that they are still being affected. there are many other people who are voting for different reasons. immigrants, their huge demographic changes taking place all across the country and whether you have documents or not you're in the country and the results of the elections to affect you. but you're not having as they necessarily in those results. convicted felons, they a
's toyota and nissan are there with the newest offerings, but other makers are noticeably absent. local affiliates decided not to take part in the wake of anti-japanese protests last month in several chinese cities. >> translator: i do not want to buy a japanese vehicle due to the dispute. >> translator: however both countries handle the dispute, i think japanese carmakers should still be participating. >> several chinese dealerships have postponed their sales campaigns for new japanese models. >>> aeon, added up the cost of protests, demonstrators caused $9 million in damages to their flag ship store in the eastern part of the country. a group of people looted and damaged the supermarket in the reskrun durigion during the ral month. managers say they expect to reopen in late november. the riots hurt aeon's chance of mini-stop convenience stores. they will cut the number of planned outlets from 70 to 20. still, they say will expand in china. they say can't ignore the opportunities in the growing market. >>> europe's major banks have raised $260 billion in fresh capital during the year t
beirut top officials. this local news in san francisco but half of what we talked about this morning it seemed to be talking about the middle east. >> you wanted to find out for yourself with a background in political science and you wrote for the newspaper. and you are a surfer. i do not know about anything surfing in the middle east. it is not exactly a premiu prime- place but he was a great way to experience the area. i applied for over 150 jobs and i could not get any. however i was able to get some leverage with this book. >> the first time the you had to put on a flap jacket >> i was on the west bank covering a protest. i had already served in northern israel and you cannot cross the border because the israelis and lebanese will shoot rockets. you have to put on this jacket with tear gas canisters coming down and it is a mind experience like nothing else. as well, there is this beautiful mediterranean surf. it is it this dichotomy of the violence it is throughout this entire book. >> there's also this photograph of you wearing a gas mask. can you explain? >> yes. tear gas is pr
. early in my career, i raised my life testifying against a corrupt local official and that is why wasn't afraid to stand up to wall street, too big banks, to credit card companies that ripped up consumers. my sister and i cared for her mother until we lost her to alzheimer's. that is why fight against insurance companies to deny people coverage based on preexisting conditions and to make sure we eliminate the donut hole, the gap of prescription drugs for seniors. without the belief one teacher had in me and pell grants, i wouldn't be standing here before you today. that's why fight for funding for thousands of teachers to stay in the classroom teaching our kids and to make sure that college is more affordable by expanding pell grants and make sure that when interest rates were low. my experience has been like so many millions of new jersey and who work hard every day to try to advance the hopes and dreams and aspirations of their children. but the metaclasses under attack and that is why fight back in the united states than it should create good jobs, good health care, a quality educat
is crucial to how al qaeda is evolving and the way it is using local insurgencies. before i went to yemen, some colleagues encouraged me to look at the drone issue, as well. not just a question of how al qaeda interfaces with indigenous tribes. there were two arguments. the human rights committee was making the arguments that drone strikes are the approximate cost of al qaeda's effort in yemen. there are numbers to back that. the operational capacity since 2009. on the national security side, i had colleges said, let's figure out if our drone strikes are helping us to deal with a terrorist challenge. when i got to yemen, i interviewed for the tribal and religious leaders. i found both of these narratives we had in washington, that the drone strikes helping us set up in yemen and they are causing the growth of al qaeda in yemen had no relation to what is happening on the ground. what i did find is that al qaeda's recruiting is not driven by a u.s. drone strikes. not ideology or religion. it is driven by desperation. yemen's live in $60 economies. in a region that is cut off from the rest o
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with pride. the official championship merchandise will be available when local modal stores open at 8:00 in the morning. >> some lucky fans as you saw from last night's game who attended didn't have to wait. >> how did you get this shirt so quickly? >> the minute that the nats clinched, because atlanta is losing. they cleaned out all of the old shirts from the store and they put these out and they put out the hats and they put out the shirts. >> i didn't see the hats. >> ready to go. >> look at the hats. >> 2012 champions, washington nationals. >> great. >> fans will be able to get their official divisional title gear at mowdells as we said. in the next hour we will be live outside there in bethesda on wisconsin avenue. we are hearing from nats fans on our facebook page. johnny says i am happy for them. they put together a pretty good team. deacon posted davey johnson and the nats? way to go. and chuck wrote, i'm developing a serious nat-itude. >> much more still ahead on the big nats win. famed washington senators announcer charlie broughten will join us live in the next hour and che
like this, engaged in the mundane task of nurturing local government. afghan national police now man this lookout over a small southern village, while their u.s. green beret advisers work with local leaders on civic improvement. >> once the afghans can take care of themselves and they're self-sustainable, they're telling the negatives, we don't want you here. we don't need you here. >> reporter: the plan is to train afghans to secure themselves by 2014. but u.s. commanders want assurances that until then, afghans will guard their back. >> it's their leadership that has to come to play to reduce the threat to us. >> reporter: over the last eight days i've seen a lot of interaction between u.s. and afghan troops. some of it relaxed. but, brian, at all times there's one or two fully battle-dressed american soldiers with their fingers near the trigger, just in case. >> lester holt starting off our coverage in kabul tonight. lester, thanks. now to our chief foreign correspondent, richard engel, also in kabul, on what's been accomplished and what hasn't in over a decade now in that country
well-known japanese brands, honda, mitsubishi and subaru. the local car dealers decided not to take part in this year's event following anti-japan unrest in several chinese cities last month. >> translator: i do not want to buy a japanese vehicle due to the senkaku dispute. >> translator: however both countries handle the dispute, i think japanese carmakers should still be participating. >> several chinese car dealers have also postponed their sales campaigns for new models of the japanese vehicles. >>> japanese business leaders are wringing their hands about the economic impact of these tensions. yogi khan joins us now from the business desk. we've heard about these concerns before. what's the lateest? >> we've already heard from some japanese companies about the impact of the political tensions between japan and china and the latest one comes from japan's largest supermarket store chain. the people at japanese supermarket chain aeon say demonstrators cost almost $9 million in damages to their flagship store in the eastern part of the country. a group of people looted and damaged t
-chair of the local enterprise advisory committee, with the efforts of the airport commission and psa, the transit lounge was created at the san francisco international airport to host visitors who are under review for citizenship in the u.s.. she worked to start the human trafficking awareness campaign, resulting in the creation of the san francisco coalition against human trafficking and today it consists over -- over 100 organizations working to end human trafficking. please join me in congratulating her. [applause] >> thank you so much. thank you for this wonderful award. i am truly honored to be in the company of so many of wit -- amazing women who are working diligently to make a difference in give a voice to the voiceless. i had the privilege of working with norma on human trafficking. when we started on that, no one knew what it was. it took a lot of talks and going around to bring a bit of awareness to human trafficking. but through the coalition against human trafficking, we have succeeded to increase the awareness tremendously, but we are far away from ending this horrific crime. i woul
to the presidential race there are big state and local issues on the ballot. alameda county will hold a special drive outside the registrar's office. you have to reregister if you moved or changed your name since the last election. >>> record number of san francisco residents have registered to vote. 489,000, about 77% of city residents who are eligible to vote breaking the old record. >>> time for a look at the weather. what were conditions like when you came in? >> wet roads. i didn't get showers who is mike? >> it picks up when i go out of cal cut and started to come into the bay -- in the caldecott and started to come into the bay. golden gate bridge south out of marin where the heaviest rain is now in the north bay all that is going to slide south it is wet in a lot of areas. sue is covering a lot of accidents. you can see around san pablo, richmond across the richmond san rafael bridge,. there's more to the north as we look at last three hours this is going to be heavy north bay event through the morning while the rest of us will be dealing with showers and lighter rain until we get that cold f
and water rights that are still up in the air? i did that quite a bit of success resolving local issues with respect to land. the way to do it is to work with local leaders to resolve those issues. the congressman's approach was to write the am president of the united states and ask them to create a national monument without resolving any of local issues that are still there. i do not think washington should be doing not an overriding local control and resolution. those kinds of extreme single faction approaches did not work in the long term. >> i was writing to the president at the behest of the whole coalition of local leaders. from the mayor to the chamber to many of local sportsmen's clubs. one of the broadest bipartisan groups of supporters i've ever seen. i think we should listen to them. there is an overwhelming support for a new national monument. i am very happy to join with the local support and help make that happen. >> by denying the controversy exist does not make it go away. these 30 cattle growers on the western side of this county, the county commission voted against hav
amendment. the 10th amendment says local decisions made at the state level are better than washington. i understand that is represented in congress i should not be meddling in state affairs but i have my opinions and yes, we need to get this resolved. ms. hochul believes its washington that's always got the right answer. it's big of a coming out of washington, washington to tell the states and counties what to do. that's a big difference. this is a state issue. i will respect that this is a state issue. i respect and honor the tenth amendment of our constitution. >> give you a quick rebuttal but is it a state issue? hochul: guess it's a state issue but also with when your your leader in congress you are in position to set to bring people together. i don't think i should just walk away and say i don't care about the community's i represent. this is hurting them. we need to resolve this so i take it to framework to my job in washington. it's not just what you do sitting in a job at capital. when is multimedia grocery store, you've got to get involved and help them. when anakin needed help,
local media coverage in the critical state of virginia but also he is sort of holed up trying to make sure that he does the homework and gets ready for the second debate. take a listen to how jay carney yesterday described vice president biden's performance in thursday night's debate against paul ryan. take a listen now. >> i took extreme pleasure in watching the debate last night because of the way that he demonstrated his passion and his wisdom and the joy that he brings to the job of serving the american people as vice president and of working with this president to bring about positive change for the middle class and for this country. >> reporter: what is significant about that is you hear jay carney going on and on about the passion and joy that vice president biden brought to his performance. democrats in private have been imploring the president to bring that kind of passion and zip on tuesday night at hofstra. that is the pressure on him is to do just that, harris. >> even the president himself alluded to the fact that there is things he wants to do differently. how will he do
government not much. state come of it more, local, a lot more. the federal government should be maintaining harmony among the states keeping them in line regards to protecting americans' rights keeping the nation in harmony that is on facebook. next up is cheri watching in des moines. an independent. good morning. >> caller: yes, i do agree with mitt romney. i think the government is getting way too big. that's my comment. thank you. >> host: next up is less in detroit. he wore on. good morning. >> caller: good morning. we in michigan have to decide in november whether to allow the state to come in to the city and as a public use to take over and print the financial manager were emergency manager for the cities that have financed the distress and take over the local government where they can come in and remove the city officials like the mayor and the city council. i don't think that's the the presidential candidate mitt romney had in mind when he wanted to say states have rights. what about the city's rights to elect their own elected officials? and help do they own? when you say governmen
government, but hesitated to make decisions and were forced to rely upon local and tribal militias of varying degrees of loyalty. in late spring, the police were allowed to return to work to help with traffic, but were limited to that only. fighting between militias was common. militias separated -- they appeared to be disintegrating into freelance criminal operations. targeted attacks against westerners were increasing. in june, the ambassador received a threat on facebook with a public announcement he would like to run around the embassy compound in tripoli. when i arrived in february, three teams were on the ground. ambassador katz was forced -- lost one of his teams. the ambassador struggled with renewing the sst beyond april 5. that is ambassador stevens. the second msd team was withdrawn after the departure of critz. restricted from performing security work only and limited only to train local guard force members in july. the remaining msd was withdrawn at the same time the sst was terminated. the security in benghazi was a struggle and remained a struggle throughout my time there. the
firewalls. the outcome so far, it is a catalyst for local and state leadership that opted into with which does represent a major difference from the no child left behind one size fits all. it is hard to force people to make change. this tool with other people who wanted to, and so much activity and progress -- that is a hallmark and an important part of the president's focus on education. >> let's get back to reauthorization. you mentioned the focus on energy, and how come reauthorization is done in the first term? >> the president and secretary worked hard. many meetings, there are people on the secretary's team went to many meetings and spoke about it. a lot of efforts to try to get that bill authorization done in the second half. the first half of four years there was a recognition with the stimulus getting passed in february, time was needed but the second half there was tremendous effort. congress was not able to agree. there were divisions in congress and heroic efforts to get bills then and was not embraced significantly by many in the republican party. some republicans were trying
. it's a full-scale elaborate exercise based on how quickly local emergency jurisdictions can respond to a terrorism incident with mass casualties. the scenario was designed to be as realistic as possible with victims played by actors and training mannequins. >> when i arrived. i met with the police incident commander and what happens is the police had a bomb, the bomb -- they had several bombs, devices, and one of them exploded. at that point it becomes a fire nowrtment operation because we have wounded civilians, structural stability to the building and possibly a fire. >> trying to figure out where all the patients were, who needed to be transported first, getting everybody into an area where they can be treated and figuring which hospitals had room. >> emergency crews tell us they were able to pinpoint what they need to work on to be more efficient in the event of an act of terrorism. one the areas that needs the most improvement, patient accountability, but overall, the drill was hails as an effective way to make sure local jurisdictions are ready to do what's needed during an at
with local libyans. requests for extensions of more security by the mission in libya appeared to have often been rejected or even officials in washington told diplomats in libya cannot even to make them. or if you make them they will not be supported. we know the tragedy in benghazi ended as it did. we now know that it was caused by a terrorist attack that was reasonably predictable to eventually happen somewhere in the world, and especially on september 11. in closing, as secretary clinton has impanel a blue- ribbon board to fully investigate what occurred, it is much broader for us and for that panel to take up an additional challenge. there are hundreds and hundreds of facilities similar to this around the world. there are thousands of personnel serving this country who at any time in any country could be a target. some of those are high risk and obvious like libya. others may be lower risk. this committee is dedicated to ensure that security is taken differently than it was leading up to the events here. we owe it to our federal employees who put themselves and their families in harm's
. that is where between the local school boards, teachers and parents. now i don't -- i said i wanted to take a look at the department of education, and it's possible. but they do some good things so we don't want to throw that away. but we need -- any federal organizations basically as big as the department of education there is a lot waste. just to get that money to the states. they can do it themselves and that is a state issue but it would be more economical doing that. and we need to eliminate a lot of mandates mandated by the department of education. that's what i don't think a lot of career politicians, which i'm not, but a lot of career politicians really don't grasp how these mandates that the federal government mandates down to the state including education. they have to be paid for and it falls to the state's usually. the federal government will mandate. let's eliminate that and use our money wisely, focus it like a laser on bill local schools and the teachers and the school board's. that's how you improve education. >> moderator: mr. casey? casey: monica, this is important as it r
not want to say that nothing has been done, because scott can tell this -- at the local level. the local watchdog is hurting around the country, but at the national level i do not know that a so much the case that we are not able to be vigilant anymore. i think vigilance is taking a different form. it is taking the form of more collaborative efforts, where people are working together to produce really in-depth stories that are hard hitting and take that watchdog role. it is happening in other mediums. a lot of documentary filmmaking is becoming investigative and there's more support and acknowledgment for that. if you look at the numbers over time, more newspapers do not exist, a lot of reporters have lost their jobs, that is true, you cannot deny it, but i went to the investigative reporting conference this year and there were 1500 people there, one of the largest turnouts ever. people are still doing work, doing it in different ways. the money is always hard to come by. it may be harder, but we also have wider means of distribution. it is hard to say -- there is no clear cost-benefit a
passed by a local delegation. you go to the local primaries and we go to the national convention. it is the buttons, the posters, the signs, the funny hats people wear. what we are trying to do is to collect the entire of sent through these material options. bring this back to washington, there is a cataloging process which will ultimately lead to a digitized record. >> we exist to document culture and this is part of that. it is that materiality that we are trying to gather. it has to have dimension to it. >> i feel that is important to understand history in order to understand the president. history does have a way of repeating itself and in america, it repeats itself every four years. if you have an understanding of tricks, techniques that have been used, you can understand what is going on now. >> that brings today's show to a close. for all of us here at world news america, thank you for watching and come back tomorrow. >> make sense of international news at bbc.com/news. >> funding for this presentation was made possible by the freeman foundation of new york, stowe, vermont
control. it is about 88 miles of border. it is local law enforcement who supports me in this race. this is not a part of the issue. we have to secure this border. if we can do in tucson what we did, we can move on to the other reforms needed. we have to have a secure border. the incident that happened was very unfortunate just two weeks ago. it speaks for the need that we have to finish this job and have a secure border. >> it means doing in the tucson sector what we have done. we have introduced a 10-point plan to take what we did. that involves more border agents, better technology, but it also involves the secure and swift punishment for those who come across illegally. that was put in place through the efforts of people like senator mccain. that has worked in that sector. if we have taken those elements and do that in the tucson sector, we can move ahead with the other items that need reform. >> first and foremost, my comments will be based on over 25 years of experience as a deputy sheriff working in a border county and dealing with these issues on a regular basis with border
of religion which can drive violence. it is complicated. many local communities and the global communities struggle to chart the right course through this complicated fray. is protected, upaware that in d trouble that martin varmints of violent conflict, andour prograd around the world, is painfully in nations and democracies of countries facing political turmoil or transition, religious influence and shaping attitudes and behaviors towards respect of violence, governance, and attitudes towards other groups is often heightened. and of course, religious heightened influence is not always for peaceful ends. particularly when media is added nations and democracies of countries facing political turmoil or to a cocktail that can incite violence locally, but also across international borders in our increasingly shrinking world, again as we witnessed in september 2012. we also know from our experiences on the ground, in most cases, government and policy alone does not and cannot address religious dynamics that shape civil society. in fact, in many instances, silicide organizations may be those be
this very seriously and follow the instructions of your state and local officials, because they are going to be providing you with the best advice in terms of how to deal with this storm over the coming days. we just had an excellent meeting with the team here, the various agencies in charge, including the department of defense, the department of energy, and others that will need to respond very quickly. we have had a chance to talk to regional officials as well. i just had a phone call with the governors of the potentially impacted states and cities in the region. at this stage everyone is confident that the staging process, the positioning of resources, commodities, and equipment that will be needed to respond to the storm are in place. as craig has emphasized, this has not made landfall yet. we do not yet know where it will hit, where we're going to see the biggest impacts. that is exactly why it is so important for us to respond big and fast as local information starts coming in. i want to thank all of the members of the team for the outstanding work they're doing, but the other thing
choose accelerate the recovery from the recession? >> i am focused on the local. i would start with the local. i see this the district for the lens of a teacher. i would be looking at these counties as 39 separate entities as many different communities and want to make sure i help each of the maximize their potential by creating jobs. i have spent the last year and have laying out my plan for lairs of economic opportunity. i carry my football with because i talk about creating another lawyer of the bio-8, may. >> those watching us may wonder what that has to do with a football. >> and a car that drove appear tonight came off the line in detroit. there are plastic bottles or using hog manure to make asphalt -- we can make whatever we need within 100 miles of this community. >> what needs to be done to stimulate the economy in congress? >> it is clear what i have done. i introduced the first piece of legislation that laid the foundation for by a diesel. i extended the tax credits so ethanol could grow. are represented #one renewable energy producing district in north america. fro
kept costs down by using more locally made parts. nissan executives hopes the new car launch would jump start sales in the country. but the timing couldn't have been worse. anti-japanese sentiment is running high. company analysts say the impact on sales has been larger than expected. >> this is the kind of crisis that really we don't like because it's completely outside of reach of companies. you know, political situationth, very emotional between the two countries and you're caught in the middle. >> reporter: japanese automakers have been forced to kep a lower profile since the senkaku issue erupted. that means less, sometimes no product promotion. this model show held in tangen last month is a key event on the industry calendar. but honda, mitsubishi and fuji all bowed out at the last moment. the situation is made worse by a spreading consumer boycott targeting japanese products. >> translator: because of the senkaku issue, i'm going to buy a german car. >> translator: given the political problems, i don't think it's a good idea to buy a japanese car now. >> reporter: one dealer of e
is here to help focusing on both local and national candidates. -- and it is crucial to go to the polls with the facts. >>> first lady michelle obama will be campaigning in north carolina today. yesterday, two motorcycles in her motorcade side sweeped each oo. a police officer and a state trooper were injured. both were hospitalized in stable condition. no one else was hurt and no word on what caused the crash. >>> a look at the morning's other top stories. a teenager shot and killed in his own home. this happened yesterday afternoon on 25th avenue in hillcrest heights. relatives tell fox 5 the victim answered the door. there was an argument and then a shot was fired. the teen died at a local hospital. his family says he was going to be a father and thought he had some trouble. they just don't know who could have killed him. no word on a possible suspect or motive in this case. >>> relief for two virginia families whose loved ones had gown missing while hiking out west. they had gone like at glacier national park in montana. they were supposed to head back to virginia on friday but did
. >> you're watching wbal-tv 11. live, local, late-breaking. this is 11 news today at 5:00 a.m. >> good morning. welcome back to 11 news today. it is ale little chilly. -- it is a little chilly. 30's outside the city. 47 at the airport. a warm front listed over the east. this will bring a big jump in the temperatures. details coming up in the full forecast. >> thank you. 47 degrees at the airport. we're following breaking news in south baltimore. >> a strong storm tore through the area. the storm service will confirm whether a tornado touched down in harford county. >> we will [captioning made possible by constellation energy group] captioned by the national captioning institute --www.ncicap.org-- >> you're watching wbal-tv 11. live, local, late-breaking. this is 11 news today at 5:00 a.m. >> good morning. i am lisa robinson. >> i am stan stovall. thanks for joining us for 11 news today. >> it was gorgeous yesterday. >> things are improving as we
it only happens to the fighters. >> narrator: locals came out to buy bread from a bakery. in this city of over two million, thousands of people continue to live in what is a battlefield rather than flee to refugee camps in neighboring turkey. one man, who didn't want to reveal his identity, told us why he was risking his life. >> narrator: ghaith saw government aircraft, helicopters, and artillery shelling and bombing indiscriminately. >> we saw a small planflying very low, and it curved low into the area and dropped one bomb, in the corner of a house, far away from where the rebels are. it basically shows you how, you know, how they're missing the rebels but they are actually hitting the civilian targets. >> narrator: a local resident berated the rebel fighter for bringing the battle to his city. >> narrator: that night, an artillery shell destroyed a nearby house. >> i think the bombing is so nerve wracking, you get used to the kaboom, the whoosh and the explosion, there's different kinds of explosions. we get used to them. but then they fall on a house, then they fall on an apartmen
are saying they are taking this investigation very seriously. >>> lawyers for local activists will argue for looser strongholds. they are challenging the classification schedule one which says it has a high potential for abuse and no accepted medical use. the u.s. court of appeals for columbia will decide the case. >>> time is 6:15 transit officials admit they did not have the proper permit. they admit a person knit for -- permit for soil testing was issued but not for other tests. the rail transit districts acknowledged this and they say stricter rules are in place. >>> cars are polluting the environment even before they hit the streets. the way electric cars makes them twice as harmful to the environment compared to gas powered cars. still electric cars can make sense if the electricity to use them comes from low carbon sources. >>> they are making two busy streets for elevated bike paths. the sap fran coalition said more people -- san francisco coalition said more people would consider biking but if it is approved dozens of parking spaces out there would be lost. >>> let's turn to sal
the republican local was the winner. the president's proposed policies, middle-income americans have been buried. i will not under any circumstances raise taxes on middle-income families. the president fired back on economy, saying romney taxes and not add to the deficit without hurting the middle class. for 18 months he's been running on this tax plan. now, five weeks before the says his big bold idea is never mind. >> when talking about what cuts recommend, the reformnt's health care plan took center stage. >> obamacare is on my list. i used the term with all respect. it's if you repeal obamacare, happens is those seniors pay six under dollars more in prescription care. $600 more. >> they will meet again face-to- on october 16 and october 22. carter,g live, brianne abc 7. supporters of both candidates parties in the d.c. area. them shared their feelings about the candidates. a local obama supporter felt the president was a better of the middle local romney supporter said that he gave the and isent a chance w leadership. quest it's time for us to try someone has proven success of in the private
the deficit, he said he could make the math work by eliminating local public funding for pbs. by the way, this is not new. this is what he has been saying every time he is asked a question. we can cut out pbs. for all you moms and kids out there, do not worry. somebody is finally getting tough on big bird. who knew that he was driving our deficit? we are going after that. he has decided we are going after big bird. elmo is making a run for the border. the governor romney once wall street who run wild, but he is going -- if governor romney wants wall street to run wild, but he is going to bring down the hammer on "sesame street." we cannot afford another round of tax cuts for the wealthy. we cannot afford to roll back regulations on banks and insurance companies. we cannot got our investments on education, clean energy, research, technology. that is not a plan to grow the economy. that is not change. we have been there. we have tried that. we are not going back. we are moving forward. that is why i am running for a second term as president of the united states. [applause] look -- we have
. communities are stretching and struggling to pay for local schools. many costs are based on a federal mandates and requirements. what should the role of the federal government be in local education? >> i work very hard to provide the tools and resources to our community to get funding for new schools and i am proud of that. very supportive of the new issues that are been initiated. we are doing a lot and i never voted for a mandate. it is one of the things that is killing communities like springfield and everybody in western massachusetts and throughout our great state. it is the high cost of education that is driving the train. just go back because i have time, student interest rates, the bottom line is that you cannot rewrite my record. we made sure we did without raising taxes. constant criticisms on the fact that i do not want to raise taxes on many americans. we did it without raising taxes by tweaking federal programs. i worked very hard as a state senator and continue to work with the community college. we found at a community college that you have opportunities where businesses in the
dissertation research, i got in my car, drove around the country and interviewed local level tea party leaders and local diners and restaurants we sat down. i went to virginia, pennsylvania, kentucky, utah, california and do a surprising how similar the worldviews of these tea partiers were and yet so distinct from my academic colleagues at ucla where i've been getting a phd. for the first one i'd like to make, one thing that sets the tea party apart from many others if they have a very traditional review. so essentially, they have this view america's land of opportunity and that all people regardless of backgrounds can succeed. now this is not to say, but they have this even more so and this is how the answer poll questions and how they help explain a lot of there there policy positions that other people have a hard time understanding. the scope of this. so these are some signs i took at a washington d.c. tea party protest here by the capital. you often see signs like this. don't spread my wealth. spread my work ethic. stop punishing and rewarding failure. this is all part of a common thing.
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